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Global summit on Agriculture & Organic farming, will be organized around the theme “A Sustainable Eco-Friendly Agricultural Approach to Crop Improvement”

Agriculture Asia Pacific 2019 is comprised of keynote and speakers sessions on latest cutting edge research designed to offer comprehensive global discussions that address current issues in Agriculture Asia Pacific 2019

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Organic farming refers to a specific type of agricultural production system used to produce food and fiber which prohibits farmers from using synthetic pesticides. Organic Agriculture is an ecological production management system that promotes and enhances biodiversity, Biological cycles and soil biological activity.  All produce grains, meat, dairy, eggs and fibers must be derived organically. Organic farmers rely on developing biological diversity in the field to disrupt habitat for pest organisms, and to maintain soil fertility. By allowing farm animals access to the outdoors and feeding them 100% organic feed, a healthier farm system is created for people, animals and the environment. Certified organic refers to agricultural products that have been grown and processed according to uniform standards, and must be verified by organizations that have been accredited by the USDA.
Conventional farming uses unnatural farming methods such as, chemicals, synthetics, and other materials to manage weeds, pests, and grow and maintain their crops. Since there is no oversight regarding sustainability and the EPA has a high allowance level for chemical/pesticide residues, conventional farms use chemical, synthetics and genetically-modified organisms to kill pests and maximize output. This causes harm not only to the health, but the environment as well.

Conventional Farming

Organic Farming







Domination of nature

Harmony with nature





  • Track 1-1Pesticides and Fertilizers
  • Track 1-2Soil and land degradation
  • Track 1-3Soil and water pollution
  • Track 1-4Safety and Nutrition
  • Track 1-5Farmers care
  • Track 1-6Sustainability
  • Track 1-7Soil health
  • Track 1-8Labeling & Regulations
  • Track 1-9Farm recipes
  • Track 1-10Green Revolution
  • Track 1-11Industrialised farming
  • Track 1-12Climate change
Organic farming is the method of crop and livestock production that involves much more than choosing not to use pesticides, fertilizers, genetically modified organisms, antibiotics and growth hormones. In other words, it is referred to as, low input farming and uses natural sources of nutrients such as compost, crop residues and manure, and natural methods of crop and weed control, instead of using synthetic or inorganic agrochemicals.
Organic farming may be adopted to achieve the following benefits
  1. To increase genetic diversity
  2. To promote more usage of natural pesticides
  3. Ensure the right soil cultivation at the right time
  4. Keep and build good soil structure and fertility
  5. Control pests, diseases and weeds
1. Pure organic farming
2. Integrated organic farming
3. Crop Rotation 
4. Green Manure
5. Biological Pest Control 
6. Compost
1. Soil management
2. Weed management
3. Mulching
4. Mowing or Cutting
5. Crop diversity
6. Monoculture 
7. Controlling other organisms
8. Raising Livestock Farming
9. Genetic modification
There are both useful and harmful organisms in the agricultural farm which affect the field. So, we need to control the growth of such organisms to protect the soil and the crops. We can do this by the use of herbicides and pesticides that contain fewer chemicals or are natural.

1. Principle of health

2. The principle of ecological balance

3. Principle of fairness

4. Principle of care

We should practice organic agriculture in a careful and responsible manner to benefit the present and future generations and the environment with food supply.
  • Track 2-1Pure organic farming
  • Track 2-2Crop diversity
  • Track 2-3Mowing or Cutting
  • Track 2-4Mulching
  • Track 2-5Public Health
  • Track 2-6Weed management
  • Track 2-7Soil management
  • Track 2-8Compost
  • Track 2-9Biological Pest Control
  • Track 2-10Green Manure
  • Track 2-11Food illness
  • Track 2-12Crop Rotation
  • Track 2-13Integrated organic farming
  • Track 2-14Genetic modification
Integrated farming   (also known as  mixed  farming) is a farming system with simultaneous activities  involving   crop   and animal. Integrated agriculture involves farming systems with environmental, economic, social, and intergenerational sustainability . In an integrated, sustainable agriculture system, the goal is not necessarily producing immediate outputs, but rather maintaining a system of healthful production, over time. The major components of a sustainable system include economy, environment, and community. This mixed farming system recycles all wastes so that little is thrown away: one’s waste is indeed another’s food.
The resources that must be managed in such a system takes all of these related components into account. Economically, the farm operations fulfill the financial needs of the farmers and those employed by the operations. The practices in the agricultural system are executed in an environmentally sound manner, with the preservation of natural resources including soil, water, and air. The operations also sustainably provide access to food to individuals in the community, which allows for opportunities for cooperative relationships .
  • Track 3-1Resource Management
  • Track 3-2Organic Crop Production
  • Track 3-3Livestock Management
  • Track 3-4Elementary Veterinary Services
Plant pests and diseases can wipe out farmers’ hard work and cause significant losses to yields and incomes, posing a major threat to food security. Globalization, trade and climate change, as well as reduced resilience in production systems due to decades of agricultural intensification and biodiversity loss, have all played a part in the dramatic increase and spread of transboundary plant pests and diseases. Pests and diseases can easily spread to several countries and reach epidemic proportions. Outbreaks and upsurges can cause huge losses to crops and pastures, threatening the livelihoods of farmers and the food and nutrition security of millions at a time.
Crop rotation means changing the type of crop grown on a particular piece of land from year to year. As used in this manual, the term includes both cyclical rotations, in which the same sequence of crops is repeated indefinitely on a field, and non-cyclical rotations, in which the sequence of crops varies irregularly to meet the evolving business and management goals of the farmer. Good crop rotation requires long-term strategic planning. Crop rotation is the practice of growing a series of dissimilar or different types of crops in the same area in sequenced seasons. It is done so that the soil of farms is not used for only one set of nutrients. It helps in reducing soil erosion and increases soil fertility and crop yield.
  • Track 4-1Crop rotation & Crop Biodiversity
  • Track 4-2Carbon sequestration
  • Track 4-3Risk management
  • Track 4-4 Farm productivity
  • Track 4-5 Fumigation Alternatives
  • Track 4-6Weed Management
  • Track 4-7Insect Management
  • Track 4-8Rapid cleanup at postharvest
  • Track 4-9Planting competitive cultivars
  • Track 4-10Transplanting small- seeded crops
  • Track 4-11Smothers weeds
  • Track 4-12Drip irrigation
  • Track 4-13Organic fertility sources
  • Track 4-14Stale seedbed
  • Track 4-15Post-planting cultivation
  • Track 4-16Tillage
  • Track 4-17Planting Time and pest control
  • Track 4-18Organic weed management
  • Track 4-19Nitrogen fixation
The goal of sustainable agriculture is to meet society’s food and Agri, food, Aqua needs in the present without compromising the ability of future generations to meet their own needs. Practitioners of sustainable agriculture seek to integrate three main objectives into their work: a healthy environment, economic profitability, and social and economic equity. Every person involved in the food system-growers, food processors, distributors, retailers, consumers, and waste managers-can play a role in ensuring a sustainable agricultural system. Soil health plays an essential role in raising healthy, productive crops and livestock. The many benefits of cover crops are increasingly appreciated among farmers. They play an important role in erosion control, weed control, soil conservation and soil health. With careful selection and management, they fit into any crop rotation or cropping system, such as no-till farming, and are integral to organic farming.
  • Increase profitable farm income
  • Promote environmental stewardship
  • Enhance quality of life for farm families and communities
  • Increase production for human food and fiber needs
The demand for food increase and climate change and ecosystem degradation impose new constraints, sustainable agriculture has an important role to play in preserving natural resources, reducing greenhouse gas emissions, halting biodiversity loss and caring for valued landscapes.


  • Track 5-1Season Extension
  • Track 5-2Soil Regeneration
  • Track 5-3Cover Crops
  • Track 5-4Drought-tolerant crops
  • Track 5-5Keyline design
  • Track 5-6Windbreaks
Plant Genomics is the part of molecular biology working with the structure, function, evolution, and mapping of genomes in plants. Genomics is the study of genes, their expression and their activities, the role played in biology. Genomics is a branch of genetics that is concerned with the sequencing and analysis of organism's genome. Genomics aids us in maintaining the large number of database that assists us to study genetic variation.
  • Track 6-1Molecular biology
  • Track 6-2Genome analysis
  • Track 6-3DNA sequencing and bioinformatics
  • Track 6-4Plant Genetics and Epigenetics
  • Track 6-5Molecular Markers and Genotyping
  • Track 6-6Plant Breeding
  • Track 6-7Physiology & Molecular Biology
  • Track 6-8Transgenic Plants and Phytotoxins
Agroecology is a scientific discipline, a set of practices and a social movement. As a science, it studies how different components of the agroecosystem interact. As a set of practices, it seeks sustainable farming systems that optimize and stabilize yields. As a social movement, it pursues multifunctional roles for agriculture, promotes social justice, nurtures identity and culture, and strengthens the economic viability of rural areas. Family farmers are the people who hold the tools for practising Agroecology. As an agricultural practice, agroecology mimics natural processes to deliver self-sustaining farming that grows a greater diversity of crops, drastically reduces artificial inputs (pesticides, fertilizers, antibiotics) and recycles nutrients (plant and animal waste as manure). These practices have obvious benefits for farmers – reduced input costs, greater autonomy from corporations, diversified income streams, risk management for crop failures and varied produce to improve nutrition.
  • Track 7-1Agro-population ecology
  • Track 7-2Indigenous agroecology
  • Track 7-3Inclusive agroecology
  • Track 7-4Organic standards
  • Track 7-5Agroecological restoration
Many new plant varieties being developed or grown by farmers have been produced using genetic engineering, which involves manipulating the plant's genes through techniques of modern molecular biology often referred to as recombinant DNA technology. These techniques are included in what is often referred to as "biotechnology" or "modern biotechnology. Assessing the environmental safety of a biotech plant requires an understanding of the biology of the plant itself and the practices used in its cultivation. This knowledge is important in identifying and evaluating potential environmental. The development of an effective national biosafety system is important to encourage the growth of domestic biotechnologies; to ensure safe access to new products and technologies developed elsewhere; and to build public confidence that products in the marketplace are safe. risks and also in designing any appropriate risk management measures.
Most countries use similar environmental risk assessment approaches, which include:
• Evaluating the role of the introduced gene in the plant and any changes in the plant’s characteristics
• The possible unintended secondary effects on non-target organisms
• The possibility that the modified plant could persist longer in the environment or invade new habitats
• The likelihood and consequences of the potential spread of newly introduced traits to related plants
• Potential impacts on biodiversity
Farmers Benefit from Agricultural Biotechnology Seeds. Decades of documented evidence demonstrates that agricultural biotechnology is a safe and beneficial technology that contributes to both environmental and economic sustainability. Farmers choose biotech crops because they increase yield and lower production costs.


  • Track 8-1Cross Breeding
  • Track 8-2Classical Breeding with Induced Mutation
  • Track 8-3Insect resistance
  • Track 8-4Herbicide tolerance
  • Track 8-5Virus resistance
  • Track 8-6Delayed fruit ripening
  • Track 8-7Foods with improved nutritional value
Soil management is an integral part of land management and may focus on differences in soil types and soil characteristics to define specific interventions that are aimed to enhance the soil quality for the land use selected. Good soil structure improves water infiltration and decreases runoff and erosion. Well-structured soils are porous and allow water to enter easily, rather than running off to be lost to streams and rivers. Specific interventions also exist to enhance the carbon content in soils in order to mitigate climate change. Reversing the degradation of soil, water and biological resources and enhancing crop and livestock production through appropriate land use and management practices are essential components in achieving food and livelihood security.
  • Track 9-1Soil Carbon Sequestration
  • Track 9-2Degraded soils
  • Track 9-3Soil Conservation
  • Track 9-4Soil and water conservation
  • Track 9-5Soil Quality and Testing
  • Track 9-6Composts and manures
Horticulture is the study of agriculture that deals with the art, science, technology, and business of fruits, vegetables, flowers and ornamental plants. It includes production, improvement, marketing and scientific analysis of medicinal plant, fruits, vegetables, nuts, seeds, herbs, sprouts, mushrooms, algae, flowers, seaweeds and non-food crops such as grass and ornamental trees and plants. It also deals with species conservation, landscape restoration, landscape and garden design, management, and maintenance, research and marketing. Horticulturists apply their knowledge, skills, and technologies to grow plants for human food and non-food uses like garden or landscape design, decorations etc. Their field also involves plant propagation and tissue culture to improve plant growth, diversification, quality, nutritional value, and resistance and adaptation strength to environmental stresses. Major horticulture sections are Arboriculture, Turf management, Floriculture, Landscape horticulture, Olericulture, Viticulture, Oenology, Postharvest physiology.
  • Track 10-1Plant conservation
  • Track 10-2Floriculture
  • Track 10-3Fruit and vegetable breeding
  • Track 10-4Grow lights
  • Track 10-5Aquaponics
  • Track 10-6Greenhouse technology
  • Track 10-7Tropical and subtropical fruits
  • Track 10-8Vertical farming
Agriculture conference focusses on the Livestock/Animal Farming. Animal Farming is described as "studying the biology of animals that are under the control of humankind." It can also be described as the production and management of farm animals. Historically, the degree was called animal husbandry and the animals studied were livestock species, like cattle, sheep, pigs, poultry, and horses. Today, courses available now look at a far broader area to include companion animals like dogs and cats, and many exotic species. Nowadays stress management is also a part of livestock farming as it finally improve product yield and quality. Pigs and poultry are reared intensively in indoor environments. However, indoor animal farming has often been criticized for multiple reasons - on grounds of pollution and for animal welfare reasons. Livestock farming plays a major role in the agricultural business and economy of major developing countries. They take an important part in crop agriculture. Most farms in the developing world are too small to avail tractor or other machinery facilities and their main alternative is animal power. The innumerable benefits of livestock farming can positively effect in a growth of agronomy, agro-economy, biological ecosystem and other agricultural fields.
  • Track 11-1Aquaculture & fishery
  • Track 11-2Intensive livestock farming
  • Track 11-3Sustainable livestock farming
  • Track 11-4Genetic engineering in animal farming
  • Track 11-5Dairy Technology
  • Track 11-6Veterinary Science
  • Track 11-7Livestock production systems
  • Track 11-8Poultry farming
Agriculture conference focuses on the topic of food security and welcomes to all person who related to food security. A policy orientation for food security and safety include state-wise, previous, current and future policy issues, and cope-wise sustainability of agriculture. The particular part of food distribution in our society can be examined through the research of the changes in the food supply chain. Globalization, in particular, has significant effects on the food supply chain by validating scale effect in the food distribution industry. Provision of an adequate amount of essential nutrients to human beings has ever been the challenge in the province of food security. Hence, malnutrition is heavily interlinked to food security consideration, yet difficult to be eliminated. food security and policy, therefore, become magnetic in the province of research.
  • Track 12-1Food and nutrition security
  • Track 12-2Sustainable intensification of food production systems
  • Track 12-3Innovative ways of feeding increasing population
  • Track 12-4Food storage and technology
  • Track 12-5Fermentation Technology and Cereals
  • Track 12-6Food packaging
  • Track 12-7Post Harvest Handling and Processing
An agricultural waste management system (AWMS) is a planned system in which all necessary components are installed and managed to control and use by-products of agricultural production in a manner that sustains or enhances the quality of air, water, soil, plant, animal, and energy resources. The primary objective of most agricultural enterprises is the production of marketable goods. To be successful, the farm manager must balance the demand on limited resources among many complicated and interdependent systems, often including six basic functions : Production, Collection, Transfer, Storage, Treatment, Utilization
  • Track 13-1Dairy waste management systems
  • Track 13-2Beef waste management systems
  • Track 13-3Swine waste management systems
  • Track 13-4Poultry waste management systems
  • Track 13-5Livestock waste management systems
  • Track 13-6Municipal and industrial sludge and wastewater application systems
  • Track 13-7Food processing waste
  • Track 13-8Cropping system
  • Track 13-9Nutrient management system
Agricultural Engineering is the area of engineering concerned with the design, construction and improvement of farming equipment and machinery. Agricultural engineers integrate technology with farming. For example, they design new and improved farming equipment that may work more efficiently, or perform new tasks. They design and build agricultural infrastructure such as dams, water reservoirs, warehouses, and other structures. They may also help engineer solutions for pollution control at large farms. Some agricultural engineers are developing new forms of biofuels from non-food resources like algae and agricultural waste. Such fuels could economically and sustainably replace gasoline without jeopardizing the food supply.
  • Track 14-1Agriculture & Land planning
  • Track 14-2GIS (Geographic Information Systems)
  • Track 14-3GIS (Geographic Information Systems)
  • Track 14-4Erosion and erosion control
  • Track 14-5Food Engineering
  • Track 14-6Environmental impact assessments
  • Track 14-7Agricultural product processing
Biofertilizer technology has shown promise for integrated nutrient management through biological Nitrogen fixation (BNF). Biofertilizers may also be used to improve Phopshate availability to crops. The efficacy of inoculants can vary with inoculant type, crop species, formulation, soil nutrient level, soil pH/type, existence of relevant microbes in the soil, and weather conditions. Biofertilizers are living organisms that enrich the nutrient quality of the soil. It refers to the use of microbes instead of chemicals to enhance the nutrition of the soil, it is also less harmful and does not cause pollution. Biofertilizers are so important to organic farming because they are completely environment-friendly. Plants that grow with these associations also show other advantageous characteristics such as
  • Tolerance to drought conditions and salinity.
  • Resistance to root-borne pathogens.
  • An overall increase in plant growth and developmenT.

Main roles of biofertilizers:

  • Make nutrients available.
  • Make the root rhizosphere livelier.
  • Growth-promoting substances are produced.
  • More root proliferation.
  • Better germination.
  • Improve the quality and quantity of produce.
  • Improve the fertilizer use efficiency.
  • Higher biotic and abiotic stress tolerance.
  • Improve soil health.
  • Residual effect.
  • Make the system more sustainable
Biofertilizers are the product containing carrier based (solid or liquid) living microorganisms which are agriculturally useful in terms of nitrogen fixation, phosphorus solubilization or nutrient mobilization, to increase the productivity of the soil and/or crop"

Biofertiliser applications : Seed treatment | Seedling root dip treatment | Soil treatment

  • Track 15-1Nitrogen Biofertilizers
  • Track 15-2 Nutrient budgeting
  • Track 15-3Living mulch
  • Track 15-4Hydroponic dosers
  • Track 15-5Hoagland solution
  • Track 15-6Green manure
  • Track 15-7Microbial Products/Inoculants
  • Track 15-8Compost Biofertilizers
  • Track 15-9Biofertilizers for Micro nutrients
  • Track 15-10Phosphorus Biofertilizers
  • Track 15-11Compost Biofertilizers

Transgenic plants are plants that have been genetically engineered a breeding approach that uses recombinant DNA techniques to create plants with new characteristics.They are identified as a class of genetically modified organism (GMO). The aim is to introduce a new trait to the plant which does not occur naturally in the species. A transgenic plant contains a gene or genes that have been artificially inserted. This process provides advantages like improving shelf life, higher yield, improved quality, pest resistance, tolerant to heat, cold and drought resistance, against a variety of biotic and abiotic stresses. Cisgenic plants are made up of using genes, found within the same species or a closely related one, where conventional plant breeding can occur. Some breeders and scientists argue that cisgenic modification is useful for plants that are difficult to crossbreed by conventional methods

  • Track 16-1Bacterial DNA
  • Track 16-2Recombinant DNA technology
  • Track 16-3Herbicide resistant plants
  • Track 16-4Insect resistant plants
  • Track 16-5Nutritional benefits
  • Track 16-6Use of marginalized land
  • Track 16-7Reduced environmental impact
  • Track 16-8Therapeutic proteins from transgenic plants
  • Track 16-9Molecular breeding

Agricultural business management is the use of business fundamentals to improve the agricultural industry and farm production. Agricultural business management, also called agribusiness management, applies business theories and practices to the agricultural industry to lower costs, boost profits and ensure that farm or food products are grown and distributed effectively. Agricultural business, also known as agribusiness, is the farming, management, production, and marketing of agricultural commodities, such as livestock and crops. The agricultural business field includes resource management, farming, conservation and crop improvement.

  • Track 17-1Farm management
  • Track 17-2Statistical Analysis
  • Track 17-3Agricultural marketing
  • Track 17-4Land banking
  • Track 17-5Food Industry Management
  • Track 17-6Micro & Macroeconomics
  • Track 17-7Agribusiness and good industry sales
  • Track 17-8Commodity and good product marketing
  • Track 17-9Agri-food systems
  • Track 17-10Public policy and global food issues
  • Track 17-11Labor and personnel management
  • Track 17-12Commodity procurement and marketing,
  • Track 17-13Agricultural Entrepreneurship
The goal of irrigation management is to use water in the most profitable way at sustainable production levels. For production agriculture this generally means supplementing precipitation with irrigation. Irrigation management with regulated water deficit allows a better use of rain water and stimulates deepening of the root system, increasing the volume of the soil which is explored by the roots of the plants. The applied water depth in each irrigation is lower than the water quantity necessary for the crop, but its value must be enough not to significantly affect the development and productivity of the crop. It is crucial to product quality in vegetable crops. Transition in the certain region from dryland to irrigated agriculture, or from flood and low-efficiency sprinkler irrigation, to center pivot and drip irrigation systems. The content of some phytochemicals is related to fruit size and maturity stage, traits that are dramatically impacted by irrigation; however, the relationship between irrigation and phytochemical content is complex. Deficit irrigation may lead to hastened fruit maturity in some vegetables such as melons, peppers and tomatoes. It is important for growers to understand the balance between enhancing phytochemical content by regulating irrigation and maintaining good quality of the product. Drip irrigation provides the best means to regulate water delivery, it is the best technique to assure optimal water uptake and product quality. Irrigation scheduling, which includes both the estimation of the irrigation requirements and application of the appropriate irrigation intervals, is very important in saline water irrigation. It is well known that irrigation development has caused numerous cases of salinization of land and water resources. Gross irrigation calculator (below) can help you determine the average gross amount of irrigation that you will need to apply in order to meet water demand of corn.
  • Track 18-1Precipitation Patterns
  • Track 18-2Smart Water Systems
  • Track 18-3Residential Irrigation
  • Track 18-4Commercial Irrigation
  • Track 18-5Land Tenure
  • Track 18-6Soil washing/leaching
  • Track 18-7Environmentally friendly desert agro-biotechnologies
  • Track 18-8Precision irrigation impact
  • Track 18-9Water availability and product quality
  • Track 18-10Precipitation Patterns
  • Track 18-11Professional Irrigation and Sprinkler Systems
Organic foods and beverages offer ample advantages over conventional foods such as health benefits, free of harmful chemicals, and others. The global market is poised to witness significant growth during the forecast period, owing to increase in income levels,rise in awareness regarding advantages of organic products, and advancements in organic farming techniques. The demand for organic food and beverages is anticipated to increase day by day by. Organically grown fruits and vegetables have high nutritive value, and are free from pesticides and other chemicals. Furthermore, organic nondairy beverages are in high demand among consumers due to increase in health awareness among consumers. With the conventional food processing inclusion Food industry (baked goods, fish and seafood, frozen, health, natural, and snack foods and sports nutritionals), beverage market (including water, soda, alcoholic, sports, and other drinks), food service (equipment, technology, vending), hospitality (bars and restaurants), and agriculture (agriculture is the science of soil, plants, forests, livestock and crops). The popularity of organic meat, fish, and poultry has increased among consumers, as these products are free from chemicals and contain less fat and cholesterol. Shifting demographics, the growing purchasing power of millennial and increased ethnic diversity, are contributing to the changing food preferences of the consumers. Moreover, increasing investments in R&D for organic and natural farming will positively impact the market growth. Organic Foods includes Organic dairy products, Organic fruits & vegetables, Organic meat, fish & poultry, Organic frozen and processed foods, and Others (Organic baby foods, organic groceries, and so on). Organic Beverages are further segmented into Organic coffee & tea, Organic beer & wine, Organic nondairy beverages, and other organic beverages. Recent Organic Beverage industry developments including asset purchases, mergers and acquisitions, joint ventures/collaborations, license agreements, R&D efforts, investments and new product launches are included.
  • Track 19-1Exotic flavors
  • Track 19-2Threat of Substitutes and New Entrants
  • Track 19-3Pricing Analysis
  • Track 19-4Climatic & Environmental factors
  • Track 19-5Improved cold chain logistics
  • Track 19-6Beverage product-to-product
  • Track 19-7Global Organic Food & Beverages Market
  • Track 19-8Organic dairy products
  • Track 19-9Organic coffee & tea
  • Track 19-10Healthy lifestyle
  • Track 19-11Organic beer and wines
  • Track 19-12Competitive Rivalry

Agricultural climatology is a branch of science that concerns itself with the influence of climate on the cultural conditions of agricultural plants, animal husbandry, the occurrence of detrimental influences (both biological and weather conditioned) especially on agricultural operating methods. Weather and its longer term variant, climate, remain among the most important uncontrollable variables in agricultural production systems. The climatology group is involved in a wide variety of agrometeorological and agroclimatological research pattern, decision making for the length of the growing season, the relation of growth rate and crop yields to the various climatic factors and hence the optimal and limiting climates for any given crop, the value of irrigation, and the effect of climatic and weather conditions on the development and spread of crop diseases. This discipline is primarily concerned with the space occupied by crops, namely, the soil and the layer of air up to the tops of the plants, in which conditions are governed largely by the microclimate.

  • Track 20-1Vegetative Period
  • Track 20-2Plant Phenology
  • Track 20-3Plant Disease Risk Prediction
  • Track 20-4Irrigation Scheduling
  • Track 20-5Enviro-Weather studies
  • Track 20-6Real-time weather Patterns